Deconstructing Institutional Racism through a Decolonial Lens - Online Event Recording and E-Learning Resources (2020)

“Deconstructing Institutional Racism through a Decolonial Lens” was the title and theme of the first collaborative online event and discussion session hosted on 14th October 2020 by Decolonial Dialogues (DD) in partnership with the Race, Ethnicity and Education Network (REEN).

Decolonisation: Knowledge, Power, and Politics (Short Course)

In the twentieth century, anti-colonial and anti-racist movements in Asia, Africa, and the Americas appeared to be radically remaking the modern world. Yet the creation of new and politically independent nation-states was only one stage of decolonisation. The configuration of global power is still unequal. The ways in which we think and engage in the world continue to be marked by a colonial past and present. Yet alternative possibilities have been and are being imagined and practiced. 

Decolonisation: Knowledge, Power, and Politics (Short Course)

In the twentieth century, anti-colonial and anti-racist movements in Asia, Africa, and the Americas appeared to be radically remaking the modern world. Yet the creation of new and politically independent nation-states was only one stage of decolonisation. The configuration of global power is still unequal. The ways in which we think and engage in the world continue to be marked by a colonial past and present. Yet alternative possibilities have been and are being imagined and practiced. 

Decolonisation: Knowledge, Power, and Politics (Short Course)

In the twentieth century, anti-colonial and anti-racist movements in Asia, Africa, and the Americas appeared to be radically remaking the modern world. Yet the creation of new and politically independent nation-states was only one stage of decolonisation. The configuration of global power is still unequal. The ways in which we think and engage in the world continue to be marked by a colonial past and present. Yet alternative possibilities have been and are being imagined and practiced. 

Social Media & Antisemitism Event Programme

On 5-6 November, the new International Centre on Racism at Edge Hill University will host a conference and public workshop on social media and antisemitism, funded by the European Association for Jewish Studies. From medieval hate to deplatforming online, the conference brings together historians and digital humanities scholars to assess the impact of media innovation on antisemitism over the longue durée. 

The programme for the conference and the workshop, which is for anti-racism and community professionals in civil society, can be found here: bit.ly/antisemitismonline

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